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Formerly 


Undergraduate 


The 


Founded in 1830 


SPEAKS BEFORE 
CROWDED HOUSE 


dent Calvin Coolidge a large Christmas 


MUSIC OF HARP 


gress before an attentive group of stu- 


trce from the Battell Forest for use as 


dents in Starr Library Saturday after- 


the Washington Community Christmas 


noon at 4:00 o’clock. 


Miss 


Marian 


Must Be tree t0 he placed orL the ^ hlte House Demonstrates Range of In- Studley, instructor in English 


, will read 


Out of 21 Games Last 


Devotees 


Drama 


lawn. The tree has been cut and will be 


the play, "The Fool, 


by Channing 


strument Supposedly 


Of The Art, 


Season 


inspected by a government inspector 


Lovers 


Pollock, at the same hour next Satur- 


Limited 


today. It will probably be shipped in 


He Says 


day. All students are invited. 


a special car immediately. 


If they prove a success Miss McNeil PERKINS SURE BLUE 


treats producer, 

CRITIC AND AUTHOR ! Y. W. BAZAAR NETS 


plans to continue these Saturday after- 


REACHED CLIMAX IN 


IS FULL OF FIGHT 


noon readings thru the winter months. 


NORWEGIAN BALLADE 


Final Schedule Announced 


FUN AND PROFIT Artist Raises Rhythm To WILLIAMS SPEAKS ON 

Nth Power PHYSICAL EDUCATION 


Lucrative Positions In 


Today 


Most 


producing Field 


The second week of varsity basket¬ 


ball practice closed with a rehearsal of 


When actors, produce always Clever Acts And Dancing 


George Bernard Shaw says in Man 


plays and review of the rules. Several 


of the 


and Superman "At 


and critics realize that art is 

than its servant, then we 


every one 


scrimmage sessions were held during 


will 


Pro- 


Special Features 


concerts in England you will find rows 


Modern 


Times 


Demand the week, and the men all displayed 


greater 


have been waiting 


of weary people who are there, not be¬ 


have the drama we 

said Professor George P. Baker 


fits Large 


improvement over the 


first 


week 


Physical Harmony, 


they really like classical music 


cause 


for, 


Foremost among the 


candidates 


The annual bazaar given by the Y. but because they think they ought to 


are 


Workshop last 


He Says 


of the Harvard “47" 


Fish, Riegelman and Wilson, centers; 


W. C. A. to raise funds for the purpose ijj ce j t 


Beruard Shaw should 


Mr. 


Monday evening, speaking before 

that taxed of sending some of their 




an 


The future of man is dependent on Lamb, Axtell, R. L. Rice, F. B. Rich, 


members to 


have been w r ith us last night in Mead 


unexpectedly large audience 

of the Chemistry lecture the 


his ability to harmonize 


his biologic : Towne 


McNeil, 


and 


forwards; 


Maqua, Memorial Chapel and he 


conference at 


might have 


summer 


the capacity 


organism with the demands of modern Knowles, Hollquist, W. R. 


Rice and 


Maine, was held Saturday night, De- 


had occasion to change his mind, 


at 


to the limit. 


room 


civilization; as an aid to this nothing I Klevenow r , guards. 


None of these men 


the cernber 8, in the McCullough gymna- 


Rarely 


America. 


least in behalf of 


Professor Baker touched upon 


is more important than Physical Edu- have had much more than one year of 


The first part of the 


evening ( ] 0 es a musician capture an audience so 


ions divisions of the dramatic field; 


slum. 


various . 

the critic, the actor, the producer, and "'as taken up with 

wares in the various booths, including 


cation, 


said Prof. Jesse Williams of playing experience on a college team. 


the exhibition of 


completely as did Salvi, and especially 


Columbia last Friday 


evening in his and should constantly develop as the 


when he plays an instrument which is 


he said, 


The critic, 


the dramatist 


.. lecture on "Opportunities in the Field 


season progresses. 


should the arts and crafts, containing painted J ordinarily deemed to be limited in its 


He 


wields enormous 


power. 


of Physical Education. 


Coach Perkins, in commenting on the 


pendants and fancy range and lacking emotional depth. 


novelties, 


wax 


feel his responsibility, and should not 


Professor Williams 


emphasized the outlook for the present season, said in 


of work made by the girls; the Japanese 


David 


since the days when 


Yet 


onlv know thoroughly the history 

sympathy booth; the candy and baked foods I soothed the passions of Saul, the harp 


fact that Physical Education is 


We have seventeen 


no part: 


men out 


the theatre, but have real 


longer considered simply in its relation there for the team who are giving the 


An hour w r as devoted to en- 


booths. 


has exercised a peculiar charm over 


and understanding as well. 


Nowadays best that they’ve got. 


to muscular development. 


It is not their 


ic tertainment furnished by college talent 


Its appeal is romantic, its fasci- 


men. 


The one great asset of the actor is 


it is realized that the intellectual devel- fault that they are not stars. 


I have 


camp-fire singing 


which included 


a nation irresistible, and its beauty elu- 


This can not be too greatly 


tk voice. 


opment and progress of the individual no sympathy with the spirit of false 


and a dance by j s ive and captivating. Mr. Salvi opened . 

t 


chorus of dancers, 


emphasized, said Professor Baker. No 


is in exact ratio to the bodily health optimism which some college publica- 


After | his program with Allegro by Zabel 


Messrs. Purdy and Whitney. 


•one should enter this field unless he 


Physical Education is not merely the tions seek to foster among the stu- 


the entertainment part of the floor was which he accomplished with brilliant 


loves it better than anything else, even 


a dents and supporters of the teams. It 


performing of gymnastics but is 


roped off for dancing. 


technique. The second 


number Au 


himself. 


scientific study requiring scientific and is better to face the facts and give the 


charge of the Printemps by Grieg opened with the 


The bazaar was in 


In the field of the producer are the 


men full credit for all that they can 


thorough preparation for success. 


of the Y. W. C. A. | melody carried by the bass and a run- 


a social committee 


This is 


most lucrative positions. 


The field of Physical Education has accomplish against heavy odds. 


A net profit ning sweet accompaniment in the so- 


headed by Muriel Morey. 


new work and is a highly specialized 
art whose associations are of the best, of approximately S270 is announced. 


We are not playing a team this year 


expanded rapidly in the last few years. 


Grieg, who is best known for 


prano. 


but what has every advantage over us, 


(Continued on page four) 


the Peer Gynt Suite, is at his best in 


The dramatist, in Professor Baker’s 


both as to veteran material and prac- 


the orchestra. 


While the transcription 


opinion, occupies the most difficult and 


which are especially 


tice conditions, 


WILL PRESENT 


FRESHMAN QUINTET 


is beautiful the harp fails to convey the 


insecure position in the whole field and 


unfortunate here owing to the large 


fullness of the coloring. Salvi proved 


before being judged, allowance should 


number of activities which center in 


CHRISTMAS PLAY 


that the harp is not a ladylike instru- I 


MEETS SPRINGFIELD 


be made in regard to 


the extremely 


While we have been 


the gymnasium. 


ment in the third number Danse Es- 


difficult work which is his. 


laying off from one to three practices 


panole by Tedeschi. 


No tender sweet 


The drama is a curiously cooperative 


due to some organization hav 


a week 


chords suited to Mid-Victorian maid- 


business i 


Story Of A 


Opponents Were Champions j ing the use of the gy mnasium > our °p- 

ponents have been steadily working out 


- in which success requires great To 
love of the work and consecration to 


11 


Give 


ens, but sweeping fortissimos, astound- 


Star” Friday 


Last Season—1927 Has 


ing strength, 


almost 


exaltation 


of 


11 as an art. 


unhampered by any conflicts on their 


rhythm, that Salvi was master of the i 


Evening- 


Well Balanced Team 


Necessarily this 


retards the 


courts. 


Kaleid to Feature 


most difficult of technique, 


and 


the 


development of Middlebury’s 


team. 


a Christmas 


The Story of a Star, 


The Freshman Quintet plays its first 


most masculine of instruments. 


Salvi 


face Clarkson, a 


Saturday night 


Athletic Section play arranged by Professor Frank W 

Cady, will be presented by the College 


we 


game Saturday night when it tackles 


delights in rhythm and raises it again 


team which 


gives basketball every 


Springfield High School, on 


our o w n 


The 1925 Kaleidscope Editor has 


and again almost to the 


Nth power. 


rea- 


chance, and which is composed of vet- 


Dramatic Club in McCullough Gym- 


As the Windham county team 


floor. 


Fantasia Impromptu by Chopin 


Son 10 be especially thankful for the 

Middlebury-Harvard 


was 


erans who last year won eighteen out 


nasium on Friday evening, December 


has won its first three games this sea- 


graceful as is always characteristic of 


6-6 tie, as it will 


all against top- 


of twenty-one games, 


The same play was 


son, and was state champion last year, 


furnish him 


14, at 7:30 p. 


m. 


Chopin. 


Nevertheless it 


disap- 


a big feature for the Jun- 


was 


To say that we 


notch college teams. 


presented last year at this time but by 


the contest promises to be 


walk- 


no 


,0r annual, which is to give more space 


pointing. 


The harp docs not lend lt- 


are going to win that game would be 


over for the Blue and White. 


The 


than 


a different cast. 


self to an easy flowing 


melody. 


It 


ever before to athletics. Action pic- 


to Haunt a most foolish assertion in the 


taken 


Freshman team, however, 


play 


is largely 


The words of this 


are 


lures, 


cannot sustain the 


consistently 


tone 


n °t only of the Harvard 
but of all the 


face of all sporting odds, for our oppo- 


game 


from the groups of old plays given in 


composed of veteran players. 


Hassel- 


without the use of the trcmulo. 


Nor- 


other football games of 


which to 




w ith 


nent ‘has the goods’ 


the Middle Ages in the cities of York, 


tine and Church played for Yt. Acad- 


th e 1923 


wegian Ballade by Poenitz was unmis- 


season, will be used, as well as 

Scvera l individual 


keep out in front of most of the big 


Coventry, and Wakefield in England. 


emy last year, a school whose athletic 


takably the triumph of 


the 


evening. 


Th ' CUtS * 

. C ^ Un * or individual sketches 

called i ‘ 


college teams in the East. 


Corpus 


reputation is of the highest. 


Lance 


In each of these cities on 


Salvi reached his heighth and drew 


What we can say, and I have no hes- 


were 


and Creaser come from Newport High. 


Christi Day there was given a series ^ f rom t ] ie h ar p, almost by superhu 
of scenes from Bible history from the 


ln Monday and will be completed 
POssib l e before the Christ 


man 


itation in saying it, is that Middlebury 


if 


Roberts, Rutland High; Patch 


and 


strength, the quality of emotion of a 


will be out there fighting a clean, hard 


mas recess 


It it 


Eddy, Exeter; Pernaa and Miller, Ash- 


The per- 


Creation to Judgment Day. 


And he expressed 


symphony. 


expected that 


more 


fight every inch of the way, and when 


not over 500 copies 


by High School; Rich, Lafayette High 


the 


amateurs, the costumes 


formers were 


emotion but that 


than 


indefinable 


annual will be published. 


the Clarkson men leave, whether they 


School; 


Me Proud, Randolph 


High 


English; there was 


and settings were 


thing called atmosphere; 


the land of 


win or lose, they will say that they 


Christmas Service 


School; Tomangno, Lincoln School, P. 


attempt to give an Eastern setting 


Gosta Berling was painted in all its 


no 


To 


have been up against a group of men 


B. Smith, Middlebury High. 


The re- 


■n . In the presentation, a certain amount viv j c j ness> t be daring, the boldness, the 

rbntirely Musical of realistic humor was allowed, provided 


who played the game for all they had 


maining members of the squad are ex¬ 


boasting of its heroes; adventure, love, 


in them—•and played it in the spiril 


Th « Christ 


' f | 

perienced players: Hales, Hall, Miner 


j n the events of the Bible story were aH 


mas 


war, and sadness and tears; 


all were 


i • 

which makes sport such a magnetic at- 


vespers 


Mead 


service 


Chapel, Sunday 


Babcock, and F. L. Smith 


included. 


interwoven in haunting mystic strains 


, Dec. 17, will be 


'hvoted 


I have absolute faith in the 


traction. 


Coach Erwin E. Drost, in comment- 


It is from the models of this type of 


entirely to 


that changed swiftly from bass to so- 


There will 


be 


music 


Middlebury; 


men who will represent 


no 


ing on the prospects, said in part, 


We 


s ertnon. 
'>y Mrs 

Ml ehael 


The Story of a Star’’ is re- 


I he choir will be 


play, that 


prano, and hurried on to end in a soul- 


that win or lose they will play the game 


as- 


liave a lot of good material 


and 


out, 


E. D. Collins, soprano, produced. Nothing about the produc- s ti rr l r ig crescendo, ror encore, 
I rata, violinist, Emile Holley, L° n * s original except the setting and pi a yeel a Danse by Louis XIII. 
and Miss Elizabeth Fergu- ; the use which is made of the carols. The 
As usual there will be costumes also show a degree of deter- 

th e choir, 


Salvi 


Middlebury would have them play 


as 


with a reduced squad I hope to whip 


it, to win if possible, but to play hard 


v, °linist 


them into pretty good shape by Satur- 


Fantasia Brilliant by Alvars held the 


son 


and fair at all times. 


^llist. 
Car ols b y 


day. It is seldom that the candidates 


audience. Dainty and peculiarly suited 


Schedule Altered 


for the different positions are of such 


to modern demands, but in the tbe j iar p vvas Danse des Sylphes by 


and the orchestra 


ence 


win 


pla y the 


Varsity 


the 


quality as is the case this year, 


Certain changes in 


those of Medieval England. 


Surprise 


even 


Posse. 


Yalse de Concert by Salvi him- 
It may be, however, that these rather self, although not 


H *ydn. 


Symphony by 


main are 


and for this reason every man realizes schedule have been made, so that the 


strikingly original j 


final schedule is as follows; 


it will require the best effort to main- 


and simple presentations of the anc j savoring of old 


waltzes, was not- 


naive 


Ed ‘tor’s Notice 


Clarkson at Middlebury. 


tain his position. In consequence the Dec. 15. 


old story of Christ’s birth will have a |)I e mostly for the rhythm which Salvi 


‘ v Uh 


this i 


Clarkson at Middlebury. 


development has been rapid, 


and we Dec. 15 


issue, 


1 he Campus will 


even for a modern audience, a reverent adores. 


^Ptud 


1'he pizicatto accompaniment 


publication 


ard at Cambridge. 


go against Springfield with a great deal 


19 IL 


the symbolism which will give pleasure not 


until after 


in the bass made a unique setting for 


(Continued on page two) 


* of confidence in the result. 


avs. 


unmixed with profit. 


(Continued on page four) 













THE MIDDLEBURY CAMPUS, MIDDLEBURY, DECEM BER 12, 1923 _ 

ALUMNI COLUMN 


2 


CALENDAR 


mliiliXlclmtui (Campus 




Advance notice* of College 
by one authorised and left in 
Office by 1 o’clock Tu«*d*, 4fte _ 
be printed In the week'* r.u^^ 




•ttlilti** 


Mr. Gerald F. Courtney, ex-‘20 is a | 
Fur Trader in Seattle, Washington. 

Miss Anna P- Locklin ‘20, is studying 

the University of Illinois, 


The 


Formerly The Undergraduate Founded in 1830 


Members of the Eastern Intercollegiate Newspaper Association 


English in 
Urbana, Ill. 

Byron F. Kelly '22, is stock supervi- 
boys and girls, Christmas will soon be here. Old sor j n t j ie standard Steel and Bear- 
Santa Claus will have some compctiton this year, how- j n g S , j nc} piainville, Conn. 

Miss Helen C. Prageman ‘23, is 
teaching mathematics and history at 
Egg Harbor City, N. J., this year. 

Mr. Harold D. Ellsworth, T9, who 


Wednesday— 

8:00 p. m. Vocational Lect ur 

H. L. 

ject, Journalis 


Published every Wednesday of the college year excepting holidays 
observed by the college. 

Entered as second-class matter, February 28, 1913, at the post office 
at Middlcbury, Vermont, under the Act of March, 1S79. 


e . Mr. 

Sub. 


O’Brien. 


sm. 


Thursday 


evidenced by the number of fellows who were out 
"White Cotton Whiskers” at the "Ba-a-a-sir 


ever, as 
for the 
t’other evenin’. 


EDITORIAL STAFF 


7:00p. m. Choir rehearsal 

7:45 p. m. German Club Chri 

party. 

8:00 p. m. English Club 

Old Chapel. 


« 


* I 


^trnas 


OSCAR VV. COOLEY, '25, Editor-in-Chief 
Helen G. La Force, ’2*1, Associate Editor 

News Editors 






meeting 


While the Idler was bravely holding his own against was last year in West Somerville, Mass., 

the heavy tide of Saturday night revelers in the heart of i s now teaching in the Fitchburg High p r jd a y 

the business section of our fair community, two friends School, Fitchburg, Mass. 

Word has just reached the Alumni 


Doris K. Upton, 24 




Assistant Editors 




4.00 p. m. Orchestra rehearsal 
7:00 p. m. Glee Club rehearsal 
8:00 p. m, Christmas play 

sium. 


Dana S. Hawthorne, '26 
Sarah W. Bailey, ’25 


J. Audrey Clark, 26 
I.loyd C. Harris, 26 


Said the 


met and laid plans for the weekly dissipation. 

first to the second: “Shall we adjourn to the theater or Secretary of the death on July 31 at 
step up to -the gym?’ Said the second to the first: “Me Arlington, N. J. of Miss Marion Mar- 
for the Opry; can’t afford to even have a look in at the tin of-the class of 1911. Miss Martin, at | Saturday 
'Golddigger’s Paradise’ | the time of her death, was a teacher in 

- William Dickinson High School at Jer- 


BUSINESS STAFF 


fcymna. 


Business Manager 
Associate Business Manager 

Circulation Manager 
lone P. Fellows, '25 


CLARENCE If. BOTSFORD, ’24, 
Janicf. M. Mead, *24 
Advertising Manager 
Richard T. Calef, ’24 


7:00 p. m. Basketball 


Freshmen 

vs. Springfield High. 

Varsity 
Tech. 


scy City, 

The following corrections should be 
made with regard to the list of Alumni | Sunday 

to the Million Dollar 
was published in The 


The professor was attempting to get the literal trans¬ 
lation for the expression “coup dc collier/ 1 Someone ven¬ 
tured the opinion that “collier” meant 
but what kind of a collar? 
students, thinking of the old adage 'put your shoulder to 
the wheel' ventured to mutter: “Horse Collar! 
much to the surprise of the class, he was right. 


8:00 p. m. 


Clarkson 


vs. 


\ssistam Business Managers 


Anna E. Wilkinson, ’24 
Viola L. Holt, ’24 


r.iris Fletcher, ’24 
Adrian C Lei by. 25 


Oui, 


U 


collar. 

queried the prof. One of the 1 contributors 

Drive which 




ii 


5:00 p: m. Vespers: 

ical Service. 


V 


Special Mus- 


Treasurer 

John A. Flcurhcr, '87 




Campus of November 28. Through an | Monday 
error the name of Rev. Aaron B. Cor- 


And 


V 


SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2 00 A. YEAR 


4:00 p. m. Women’s Glee 

First Sopranos. 


Club 


bin, ex-’99, was omitted from the list. 


Assistant Editor For This Issue 
DANA S. HAWTHORNE 




The names of Henry C. Robbins and | Tuesday 
Alfred E. Fulton should have been in- 


Have you heard about the homesick youth in Hep¬ 
burn Hall who has been keeping a chart of the length of 
time before the 12:52 leaves for the South bearing his 
father's pride and his mother's joy home for Xmas? Most 
of us are counting the days or even the recitations before 


4:00 p. 


m. Women’s Glee 
Second Sopranos. 
7:15 p. in. Undergraduate 


Club 


eluded in the list for the class of 1871. 

Hon. Percival W. Clement of Rutland 
and Albee Smith of Minneapolis, Minn., 
were listed incorrectly. They are both | Wednesday 
non-graduates in the class of 1868. Dr. 

J. W. Abernethy should have been 
listed with the class of 1876 rather than 


No. 12 


December 12, 1923 


VOL. XX. 


’ meet¬ 


ing. 


Concerning Vespers 


we leave, but this embryo-statistician has it all worked 
out to the exact number of hours! 


The Sunday Vespers service in Mead Memorial Chapel 
a beautiful and an inspiring service, 
down behind the Adirondacks, the tower chimes begin to 
peal, breaking in upon the stillness of the Sunday after- 

with their delightful harmony. Obedient to the 


11:00 a. m. 


Christmas vacation be¬ 
gins. 


At the last reading 


As the sun drops 


it was 167% to be exact 


is 


with 1S74. 


Coeds’ Basketball 


A MONTH IN THE HISTORY 

OF MIDDLEBURY; OR THINGS THE 

CATALOGUE FAILS TO TELL US 


■noon 

summons, the student drops his books and hastens toward 
the place of worship. As he enters the auditorium, it is 
filled with bustle and chatter. But as the chimes cease 
their music and the big organ pipes commence to vibrate, 
the din is hushed and comparative silence reigns. The in¬ 
terior architecture of the building, the tones of the organ, 
now thrilling, now quieting, 'the singing of the choir, the 
well-chosen program of service, all unite to make Vespers 
a part of college life which students enjoy and appre¬ 
ciate, and which graduates look back to with longing. 

It is good that this is so, and in order that it may 
continue, Vespers should be kept a reverent, meditative, 
religious service, in which all may join in a worshipful 
attitude. That such an attitude is not always present is 
undoubtedly true. Some irreverence, some jocularity, 
some impatience, is inevitable when attendance is 
required, and no amount of exhorting, persuading, and 
reproving can hope 'to prevent it entirely. The remedy 
of the difficulty lies in finding and removing its cause. 

It is quite possible that man is, as Sabatier has said, 
incurably religious/’ It is certain, however, that he is 
incorrigibly independent, especially in regard to the time, 
the place, and the manner of gratifying his religious im- 

When such independence is taken from him either 
in whole or in part, he may continue to go thru the forms 
of worship but no human persuasion can make him truly 
bow down and worship his God. It is not our intention 


Season Opens 

The basket-ball and volley-ball 
sons of the Women’s College have be¬ 
gun with the snap and pep that 
success. This year there 
r out from each class to permit the for¬ 
mation of three class teams. Two in¬ 
dividual class practices arc held a week 
besides one practice game with an¬ 
other class. In these inter-class 
tests, the second team acts as substi¬ 
tute for the first, and , when the occa¬ 
sion demands, the third as sub for the 
second. In this way the members of 
both the first and second teams will 
get points, and those of the third as 
well if they play in the required num¬ 
ber of games. Four well-known bas¬ 
ket-ball stars, Moynihan, Hollquist, 
Knowles, and Papke, are coaching the 
girls in their practice and giving them 
valuable assistance. 

The class captains in basket-ball are 
as follows: Senior, Ruth Quigley; Jun¬ 
ior, Helen Sheldon; Sophomore, Ada 
Winchester; Freshman, Jennie March- 
lano. 

The practice hours for basket ball 


COMMUNICATION 


sea- 


Shelvey '23, Describes Trip Across 

Pacific And Impressions Of 

Japanese Disaster 

9 

In a recent letter to President 
Moody, Cyril Shelvey ’23, who is 
teaching in the Brent School, Eaguio 
P. I., tells of his trip across the Pacific 
and of his experiences in Japan at the 
time of the earthquake disaster. Por¬ 
tions of his letter follow. 

Dear Pres. Moody: 

My trip out here was a delightful 
one and somewhat eventful, especially 
after leaving the U. S. A. 

The ship's officers said that our trip 
across was unusually rough and I 


Oct. 1. 1800—Middlebury founded in order to de¬ 

velop home resources and start the ice-cream and soft 
drink business as well as to give motion pictures the 
desired cultural backing. Classes begin at 11:30 and pro¬ 
fessors keep students full time in first day classes. Prac¬ 
tice not popular but still continued in 1923. Trustees 
consider building hospital. Students kick at food served 
in Commons. Still kicking in 1865. Commons closed 1923 
and students kick because there is no commons! 

Oct. 2, 1829.—First successful locomotive run. At¬ 
tained miraculous speed of 6% miles per hour. Governor 
becomes dizzy on maiden trip and is unable to give con¬ 
gratulatory address. After looking about the territory 
thru which the tracks are run, the directors decide to give 
the new road the appropriate name of RUT-LAND. 
Declared to be positively the only hog-back road in exist- 

The South bound, due at 4:55, late for the first 

Has been late ever since-1923. Electric 
lights invented 1879, and College students stop burning 
midnight oil. 


meau 


are enough 












con* 










didn’t feel inclined to argue the ques¬ 
tion with them. I spent most of my 
time trying 'to prove that you “can’t 
keep a good man down, 
thoroughly convinced for a couple of 
days that a fine substitute for that as¬ 
sertion is “you can’t keep a good meal 
down. 


ence. 
time in 1873. 


<4 




and was 


Oct. 3, 1829.—System of segregation started when 


pulses. 


Middlebury station is opened. Coquettes in women’s 
college cause authorities to adopt such measures for the 
protection of the male element on the other side of the 
Hill. 


H 


We lost all the windows on 


our sundeck and a long piece of rail- | . 
ing on one side, also had a good deal 
of the rail badly bent, 
was almost washed overboard but for¬ 
tunately grabbed a rail and only had a 
couple of ribs busted as he was forced 
up against it by the wave. 

While still four days out of Yoko¬ 
hama we received our first news of the 


Big excursion to Breadloaf in 1S97. Station agent 
becomes exhausted and slightly unbalanced in attempting 


to magnify unduly the compulsory element in chapel 
attendance. 


One seaman 


It exists, however, and as a consequence 
many a student finds himself in chapel on a Sunday after¬ 
noon against his own desire, joining in the service but 
without feeling or sincerity, while his conscience is saying, 

You are 


to sell tickets at both windows. Alarm clock invented in 
1891 and makes its debut during Scripture reading in 
morning Chapel. Henry Norman Hudson enters Middle¬ 
bury and walks barefoot to classes. John Ward learns of 

the case and adds Middlebury to representative’s list of 
calls. 


are: 


Tuesday night. Four individual 
class practices. 

Wednesday, 4:00 p. m., Juniors, 4:4.3 
p. m., Sophomores. 

Thursday night. Practice games, 
(This week, Juniors and Freshmen, 
Seniors and Sophomores). 

Friday, 4:30 p. m. Senior. 

(If possible, Freshman practice Tues¬ 
day and Thursday at 8:00). 


You are not praying. 


u 


Why are you here? 
merely mumbling words.” It is altogether good that every 
Middlebury student should attend chapel with regularity, 
but the only force that should cause him thus to perform 


(To be continued in the next number of this publi¬ 
cation. Secure your copy from the nearest dealer and 
follow the article to the bitter end). 


quake by wireless and thanked Mar¬ 
coni for helping to make 


his religious duties should be his own individual c 


our voyage a 
more interesting From that time 


bit 


Religion is not a matter for collective legisla¬ 
tion; its very nature demands that it be a matter of the 
individual. 


science. 


on hte news came 


thick and fast. 
The reports conflicted as to the inten¬ 
sity of the quake hut all 


Giving 

Presents, presents, presents”—so spoke the Christ¬ 
mas Bazaar, Saturday evening, to all of us. Obviously, 
that seems to be the chief cry heard on every hand as running qu,te a I )art > r in Yoko and i 
we approach the Christmas season. vicinity. 


What is the purpose of the attendance requirement? 
What is desired? A person's bodily presence alone? Is 
religion a matter of sitting in a pew at a certain hour of 
a certain day of every week? Far better that one hun¬ 
dred thoughtful people meet to carry out the purposes 
for which chapel is intended than that five hundred come 
together, many of them in an uneasy, impatient, flippant 
state of mind. Better that a few come because they want 
to, than that many come because it is required The ser¬ 
vice itself, as we have pointed out, is admirable, 
marred only by the fact that there is the element of re¬ 
quired attendance. But, one may say, if chapel attend¬ 
ance were voluntary, scarcely a handful would attend. 
Whoever advances this argument, admits that he lacks 
faith in Middlebury men and women, or in the institution 
which he wishes to preserve; admits that he fears, either 
the judgment of the majority of Middlebury students in 
regard to religious observance, or the attracting power of 
the chapel service. Is not the institution strong enough 

to stand on its own merits? We believe that it is, and 
that it should be allowed to do 

force Vespers might become if regular attendance 
tradition, and voluntary instead of compulsory 


seemed to 

were 


a 


Varsity to Meet 


agiee that our friends the Japs 


Clarkson Saturday 


! f .a 


(Continued from page one) 


All the people 


on 'the boat 

looking forward to the arrival 
but were 


The size of our interests, so to speak, may be meas¬ 
ured by the number of people we think of at this time. 
This does not mean only the flock of aunts, uncles, and 

cousins that we remember mechanically, but rather those 
whom we 


were 
at Yjko 


Jan. 12 Norwich at Middlebury. 


16 Williams at Wilhamstown. 

State at 


very much 

when they found out that 
with many others, was ordered t 


disappointed 

boat, 


18 New Hampshire 




o u r 


Middlebury. 

Feb. 6 St. Michael’s at Burlington 

8 Springfield at Middlebury. 

13 U. V. M. at Middlebury. 

York State Teachers at 


try to cheer, often anonymously, and without 
hope of compensation. 


o drop 

anchor about three miles down the har¬ 
bor. 


It is 




It was a wonderful 
night with the thousands 
different types flashing in 
ness around us. 

could all be about for we had ^ 
to the harbor in 


sight 
of lights of 
the dark- 
’•vbat it 
ome m- 


The criticism is made that Christmas has degenerated 
into a compulsory swapping of presents, with perhaps 
hurried Church service mixed in and a feast the rest of 
the day.There is some truth in this criticism. 


! \ 


.at 






a 


15 New 


Albany. 

16 Springfield at Springfield. 
22 Norwich at Xortlifield. 

26 St. Michael’s at 

27 U. V. M at Burlington 


We wond ere ci 


However, 

the thoughtful American is as widely and as keenly inter- 

ested in his Christmas giving as he is in his daily living 
throughout the rest of the 




the 


dark. 


Next 

morning everyone was up rather early 
with the intent of 

Daylight showed that the 
been caused for the 

h . S. fleet in the harbor. 


Middlebury 






He makes the celebra¬ 
tion essentially a love feast within his own home. 

can not be limited 'to just this, because there i 
opportunity to do good at this season. 


year. 




getting an 


eyeful, 
rumpus had 
most part by the 

We got many 
reports immediately from the refugees 

coming on board that the honest Jap 

(Continued 


But it 
is so much 

stop 
community. 

a The less fortunate people of Europe especially deserve 
consideration this Christmas time. 




Vacation Dates 

College will close lor 

recess at 11:00 a. m 
19, and will open at 8:00 a. ni 

Jan. 4. 






One need not 


the Christmas 


How much greater a 


so. 


with his friends and the needy within his own 


De c 


Wednesday, 


were 




Friday- 




■I 














°n page four) 

























































i he middlebury campus, middlebury, 


DECEMBER 12, 1923 


3 






MSI see person of 


TO ATTEND MEETING 


Mid-Year’s Schedule Posted 


| Betsy Buttles Tea House 

^ la 




New Catalog Out 




A tentative schedule of mid-year 




CHRIST, SAYS PECK 




The 1923-24 catalog of the Men 






AT INDIANAPOLIS 


examinations has been posted in 


College has been published and 


may 




Old Chapel and will be made per- 






now he procured 


at the Dean's 


‘‘Just 


mancnl as soon as conflicts 


can be 


Office. 


The Women’s College cata- 


George W. Peck, of 


adjusted. 


The 


Misses Taylor and Mix Dele- 


examinations this 


Rev. 


log will soon be ready for distrib 


A 




U- 


seraester will be of three hours dura- 


Rutland, Preaches 


tion, probably before the opening of 


gates to Volunteer 




tion and take up a period of nine 


Little 


the Christmas 






at Vespers 


recess. 


Convention 


days, from January 23 thru Feb- 


Different” 




effect there must be a pri¬ 


mary 1. 


Miss Dorothy Taylor, president of 


For every 




said Reverend George 


Correction 


the 


Middlebury 


,* cause, 


Young 


Women's 


-mar) , , . 

Peck of Rut kind in 


his Vesper’s 


Christian Association, and Miss Kath- 


The correct list of Cross Country 


SPANISH CLUB 


Tel. 103 


26 Court Street. 


Mr. Peck stated that 


Sunday. 


arine Mix, leader of the Student Vol- 


men who were awarded letters by the 


sermon 


TO STAGE PLAY 


must have been a supernatural 


Athletic Council last week i 


unteer group, will attend 


there 


Capt. 


the Ninth 


is: 


Just For You ! 1 


create the universal expression 


Quadrennial International Convention Cook > Hancock, Robinson, Fish, Kel- 


cause to 


i 


and this cause he sum- Members To Witness ‘Star of the 


ley and Lathrop. 


of Christmas 


of the Student Volunteer Movement 


at 


Three Wise Men” Thurs- 


three words. 


(i 


Jesus 


w a s 


anzed in 


Indianapolis 


Wear custom made Clothes 


Dec. 28, 1923 to Jan. 1, 




day Night 


OPERA MOUSE 


1924. 


•> 


Hand Tailored to 1 it You 


horn. 


Members of the Spanish Club 


It is Jesus Christ who has cast such 


w i 11 


Over 5,000 students and professors 


said S ive a short play by Blanco 


Individually wonderful, all wool 


?» 


entitled f rom 


WEMK OF DECEtIRHR 


incalculable influence 


Oil 


men, 


more than 1,000 


American 




and 


fabrics in wide assoi tment of latest 


Mr. Peek. “Christianity is an expres- "The Star of the Three Wise Men,” Canadian colleges and universities will WEDNESDAY, DEC. 12 
of personality and the interpreta- Thursday evening at 7:30 in Hepburn gather 

Social Hall. 


H 


designs. 


Thomas Meighan and Lila Lee in 


at this Convention 


sion 


to discuss 


Cleaning, Pressing and Fur 


The play is concerning the 


If people would see the 


IS K’HR-DO WELL 


tion of life. 


modern world 


of 


movement 


Repairing nea ly done at 


would the VIsit of Kin S Baltasar to the Queen 


PatheNews, Larry Semon Comedy and 
Morgan’s Orchestra 


individuality of Christ, 


Christianity 


w ars 


with particular emphasis 


of Sheba and the journey of the Three 


on the progress of Christian thought 


A. BIENVENU 


cease. 


Two Shows—7 00 o’clock and 8:30 


Wise Men to the 


The cast is 


After a discussion of the great intel- 


manger. 


and life over-seas. Outstanding leaders 


Custom I'mlor 


as follows: 


Price 30c 


lectuality of Christ, 


Mr. 


Peck 


i of student thought from many lands 
Christine Tasker | will address the Convention 


ex- 


62 Main St. 


Middlebury 


Queen of Shelia 


THURSDAY, DEC. 13 


plained what Jesus meant when he 
said I came that you might have life I Comegenc 


on the 

Michael Carboy j burning issues of modern industrialism, 
Richard Rapport 


Alma Rubens and Lew Cody in 


Baltasar 


THE VALEEV OF 


and that more abundantly. It would 


on racial and international 


relations, 


Sambothetis 


SILENT MEN 


Cyrus Hamlin 


have been an act of betrayal had Jesus 


on social and intellectual 


unrest now 


James Oliver Curwood story 


Gaspar 


MEN’S 


John Lee almost universal, on the problems of 
Paul Tomagno 


done less than warn men against evil. 


Comedy 


Melchior 


In closing P’e preacher quoted from 


war as a method of settling 


interna- 


Two Shows—7:10 and 8 30 


The life and death Shepherds, Virgin and St. Joseph. 


Price 20c 


Thomas Carlyle 


<( 


tional disputes, on the education of the 


RALSTON 


The play will be preceded by a short 


FRIDAY, DEC. 14 


of that man of Nazareth was the most 


will of the world for 


peace. 


business session and will be followed by 


impoitant thing Unit has ever liappen- 


Wallace Berry in 


This meeting in Indianapolis will be 


OXFORDS 


games, a Christmas tree 


RICHARD 


c(i i i this world 


and special almost 


as representative as the -League 




Members of the Club and all 


THE LION-HEARTED 


music. 


of Nations. 


About forty nations will 


Outing Club Begins 


Benefit District Nurse Fund 


who 


are interested in Spanish are i 


in- 


lie represented by their nationals, and 


for winter wear 


Two Shows—7:10 and 8:45 


vited. 


Price 35c 


Work On Ski Jump 


in practically every case the situation 




Fun From The Press 


given country will be presented by 


m a 


All the Vogue 


To Hold Christmas Party 


Members of the Outing Club have 


a man or woman who is a citizen of SATURDAY, DEC. 15 


Representatives of the German Club 


prepared a site for a ski jump on the 


William Russell and Elma Bennett in 


that country. It is planned to give a 


northwest slope of Chipman Hill and ‘ ast Saturday afternoon observed its 


MAN’S SI2E 


clear and comprehensive understanding i 

of the fundamental needs not of folks C° me dy and News 

Two Shows—7:10 and 8:30 


expect to have the takeoff erected annual custom 


of bringing 


in the 


within a few days in readiness for the Christmas tree. 


The German Club 


in general, but of the most important 


will hold its Christmas Party Tliurs- 


tirst snows. 


The jump is located 


on a 


nations in particular. The Convention MONDAY, DEC. 17 


^teep incline near the flagpole. George da >5 December 13, at 7:45 p. 


m., in the 


is thus designed as an approach to the 


NO PICTURES 


Ptfk, Manager of the Outing Club, 


Music Studio. 


All students who speak 


problems engaging 


the 


attention of TUESDAY, DEC. 18 
wide-awake students all over the world, 


who has general charge 


of the work, German or are enrolled 


in German 


! 


says that a skiier will be able to cover Courses are cordially invited to attend. 


Special Cast in 


and the leaders of 'the Movement 


horn 60 to 75 feet from the takeoff. 


BUNTV PULLS THE 


are 


ALL READY FOR XMAS expecting that there will be in the del- 


The need for the ski jump has long 
been felt and its construction 


STRINGS 


With|a full line of Diamonds. Jewelry, 
Watches, Silver Novelties, White Iv- 


egations going to Indianapolis the sort ! Comedy 


is but 


of men and women who have attended Two Shows—7:10 and 8:30 


one move toward greater -expansion of 


ory, Bocks, Games and all kinds of 


previous Quadrennial Conventions and 


winter sports at Middlebury. 


Novelties. Xmas Cards and all kinds 


who have found in the Conventions 


of Greeting Cards. 


not only the largest and most repre- 


C. F. RICH 


Altering and Pressing Suits 


Middlebury, Vt. sen, tative student gatherings of any 
■ kind held on the Continent, but a 


61 Main Street 


Dry Cleaning 

custom Made Suits $35. to $60 


T^HE finest opportunity for self ex- 

pression in religious matters—good t h e largest 


source of guidance and inspiration for 


ni:cy dorion 


to the modern 


service 


cheer and encouragement. 


tailor 


world. 


New Cobb Block 


EPWORTH LEAGUE 


Middlebury Vt. 


As an evidence of the interest in this 


I 


Convention the University of Washing- 


WETHODIST CHURCH. 


ton at Seattle is sending forty 


stu¬ 


dents, its full allotment, a distance of 


approximately 2500 miles. 


Hand Colored Christmas Cards 


BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS CARDS 


Useful Christmas Gifts 


AND PRESENTS 


IN ATTRACTIVE BOXES 


Flashlights 


AT THE 


Vacuum Bottles 


Tools & Tool Kits 


COLLEGE BOOK STORE 


Electric Appliances 


ALL DRESSED UP IN ATTRAC- 


JEWELRY 


S TAT ONERY 


LATEST BOORS 


T1VE CHRISTMAS BOXES 


Skates 


Snow Shoes 


TT 




Skiis 


fi 


NEW YORK UNIVERSITY SCHOOL 0E RETAILING 


Sleds 




>< 


Many other practical gifts. We are 


A GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Retailing is a field of opportunity for the trained mind, 
mg trains for executive positions. 

Merchandising 
Advertising 
Personnel 




>< 


The School of 


glad to show these anytime 


Retail 


N 


►< 


and invite your inspection. 


>4 


>4 


Training 


*4 


JOHN H. STEWART 


>4 


Service 


H 


Finance and Control 


►< 


\ 


Teaching 


are attractive fiields. 


SERVICE FELLOWSHIPS 


Class 


room and the store are closely linked together. 
u P0n app^cat may enter second term February 4, 1924. 


Illustrated booklet 


For further information write 


*4 


DON’T FORGET THAT 


New i i, DR - NORRIS A. BRISCOE, Director ? 

I0rk University, School of Retailing, 100 Washington Square, N. Y. City $ 


>4 


>4 


i 


*4 


















































































































































































‘*b. 
























MIDDLEBURV, DECEMBER 12, 1923 










THE MIDDLEBURV CAMPUS 










4 






























Miss Onnolee Ohart '27, recently re¬ 
turned to college, having been at her | 
home in Depew, N. Y., for about two 
weeks on account of the death of her 

father. 

Miss Barbara B.rowning ’23, has been 
visiting Miss Martha Bolton the past 

week. 






Shelvey ‘23 Describes 

Trip Across Pacific 

(Continued from page two) 
by schoolboy was worrying about the pres- 
Fountain by ence of such a naval display and had 




Salvi Captures Audience 

With Music Of Harp 














FAY A. EVANS 


Remember 


















i 






















that our line of Christmas cards 
is absolutely the largest and 
finest outside the City. An in¬ 
spection will convinoe you. 
The assortment includes the 
engraved ones with the College 
seal. 




(Continued from page one) 

It must have been 


i 












L 






i 








the melody. 

such tones as in The 
Debussy, that Orpheus drew tears from I good reason to believe later that such 

Pluto and won the coveted permission was the case. 




: 














Christmas 

Suggestions 










































Then my first piece of luck struck 
me. I had made friends, along with a 




to carry off his Surydice This was the 
beauty spot of the evening, 
quisite showering spray of the soprano Major of the U. S. A. on the boat, and 
and the dripping notes of the bass is a he happened to be a friend of a dc- 

No praise is too stroyer commander who was alongside 
















What will he say about the 

you gave him? 




in 


The ex- 


































Footwear 


YE REXALL SHOPPE 










' « 






















thing to remember. 

high for the genius that could produce j giving us water from his boat, for of 




He’ll tell you how delighted he is of 

But you’ll know whether or not 

If you want to see 




















course. 

course we could get no water or any- he really means it. 

He took us ashore honest enthusiasm buy his gift here. 

r He’ll tell everybody about your good taste 

SHIRTS HATS NECKWEAR 
HOSIERY 
HANDKERCHIEFS 

WALKING STICKS 










such loveliness. 

The Italian Serenade by Salvi, warm thing else on shore, 
and colorful, was much superior to the and as far as I know we were the only 
Waltz. Another Tedschi number, The ones who did get ashore from an Amer- 
Music Box, tinkled out its name. Tar- ican passenger boat up to that time, 
anlelle by Aptommas closed the pro- The Navy was in charge and were sure 
gram in a lively, jolly, rhythmical fash- strict, not even allowing people whose 
ion. But the audience remained far original destination was Yoko to get 
from satisfied and Mr. Salvi was called ashore but sending them down to Kobe 
back again and again. Pic generously The officer turned out to be a grad- 
played three encores, Hoffman's Bar- uate of U. V. M. and we had quite a 
carolle, Danse Orientale by Cady' and pow wow. At this distance from the 
•Mother Machree. The harp was made scene of past battles one's college made 
for such music as the Barcarolle and little difference tho. In fact the very 






MIDDLEBURY ELECTRIC 
SHOE REPAIR CO. 


NEW LINE OF 

Greeting and Christmas Cards 

A large assortment to select from. _ 
colored pictures, framed and in attractive 
olders. Photo frames, small mirrors and 
many other new goods. Make your se¬ 
lections early. 

S. B. AINES VARIETY SHOP 

2 COLLEGE ST. 












































Hand 








































HOUSE ROBES 

GLOVES 










’I* 






















CLAYTON M. HANKS 




Shoes Repaired 
and Shined 














PHONE NO. 165-3 






























$250in Pri 






















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4 College St., Opposite High School 




* 






■ 






& 


Mr. Salvi played that lovely melody J fact that there had been some sort of 
with all the exquisite Italian tenderness connection seemed to bring out his 
and warmth. The audience yielded sense of hospitality. We exchanged 
completely to this peculiar indescrib dinners and I got a taste of the de- 
able charm of the harp, which after stroyer chow, 
all is a rare tribute to genius. 






0 . 






i 






9 








/ 








.c 




COMPLETE LINE OF 


)// 










Co 






9 






Classy Shirts 






















> . 






Qj 
















J 


O 




i 


Madras, Silk and Linen, 
also Silks guaranteed not to fade. 

ALSO FULL LINE OF 














Spent a whole afternoon on shore 
and altho I saw quite a little I don't 
feel qualified to try and improve on 


* 




• • 














i 


4 




lit 


/ 






n 














4 


Si 






Williams Speaks On 






















4 


























Physical Education I what ' the newspapers have already told 

(Continued from page one) 

It now plays an important part in the 
schools, in colleges, in clubs, and in in¬ 
dustry. The demand for workers is far 
greater than the supply. 

The fact 'that Physical Education 
deals with the complexities of the hu¬ 
man body necessitates a college train¬ 
ing for all those wishing to attain lead- 
ing places in the professions. 

There are several divisions of Physi¬ 
cal Education. (1) that dealing with 
treatment and corrective work, pursued 


i 


«. 


Sweaters 








% 


4 




r 




< 


Will say however that the coun- 




you. 

try is really as flat as possible and < 




















i 










4 




N 












awful mess. I picked up a few curios 
and doubtless could have found a great 
many' more of more value and interest 
but it would have taken something 
more attractive than a curio to have 




4 


I 1 






I 








MIDDLEBURV SUPPLY CO. 




4 












4 














4 










4 










J 








What 10 words best 
describe the new cap? 




























FOR STUDENTS 

PLAIN TOE SHOES 

$6.00 to S9.00 


















made me poke around in 'the ruins. | 
The stench was terrible and the chances 
of unearthing a stiff were too great. 
They were still burning huge piles of 
bodies when we got there and judging 
from appearances still had a good deal 
of work cut out for them in that re- 






























































UP-TO-DATE 




As you see, the Williams’ Shaving Cream 
Cap is hinged on and can’t get lost. Tell 
us how it helps you. Do you find it a time- 
saver? Do you, because of it, find 
greater satisfaction in quick - working 
Williams’ lather, so gently beneficial to your skin? Read 
our offer; then write us a winning slogan. 

Our prize offer 














SHOE REPAIRING and SHINING 

QUICK SERVICE 

J. F. NOVAK 

THE SHOE MAN 
















y 






! ' 
























; . 






























i ¥\ 

m v 




Main Street 








Middlebury 
















* 


in hospitals; (21 the physical training 
in preparatory schools and colleges; 
•(3) the coaching of athletic teams; (4) 
the organization work in industry. 

0 A 

Physical Education is an interesting 
field in that it deals with people in¬ 
stead of things. 












spect. : 

I spent five days in Japan travelling 
around. Spent five days in Shanghai 
and Hong Kong and ran into Middle¬ 
bury men in both those cities. Fred 
Bowen and Harold Swezy were their 
names. They' still have the old Midd 


















'hi), II 


























































nr 




IVES & SHAMBO 


















The environment and 








For the be9t sentence of ten words or 
less on the value of tho Williams* 
Hinged Cap, we offer the following 
prizes: 1st prize$100; 2nd prize $50; two 
3rd prizes,$25 each; two 4th prizes,$10 
each; six 5th prizes, $5 each. Any un¬ 
dergraduate or graduate student is 
eligible. If two or more persons sub¬ 
mit identical slogans deemed worthy 
of prizes, the full amount of the prize 


will be awarded to each* Contest closes 
at midnight, March 14th, 1924- Winners 
will be announced as soon thereafter 
as possible. You may submit any num¬ 
ber of slogans but write on one side of 
paperonly,putting name, address, col¬ 
lege and class at top of each sheet. 

Address letters to Contest Editor, 
The J. B. Williams Co., Glastonbury, 
Conn. 
















association are usually of the best and 

it is the most healthful of all work. I fight and vvere crazy to get aU the de ’ 
The salaries in the field are good. A 
beginner receives from S2000 to §2500, 
and the leaders receive up to §6000 a 
















THE BETTER PLACE TO SHOP 
































Middlebury 


Main St. 




tails about the place. They even went 


































so far as to inquire as to the ty r pe of 
Coed we are getting now. 

The journey from Hong Kong to 
Manila was uneventful but for the 






























W! 


























» 






year. 


























if 






Date of Merrill Contest 






presence on board of a troupe of Rus- 
Changed to January | sian Ballet dancers bound for Manila. 

They proved to be good danoprs but 






M 
































The Merrill Prize Speaking Contest 
for members of the Sophomore Class rat ^ er difficult maidens for one to carry 

will be held this year some time about 
the middle of January. 

custom to hold both the Merrill and my good friend Prof - Lacalle give yen 
Parker Contests in May, but 'by the the details regarding that place for he 

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